Northwest Arkansas Times from Fayetteville, Arkansas on July 19, 1952 · Page 4
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July 19, 1952

Northwest Arkansas Times from Fayetteville, Arkansas · Page 4

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Fayetteville, Arkansas
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Saturday, July 19, 1952
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* *t Arkinats JM II IN* ii 1M rvtt eIHe* II FayatUtlU*, ietood-CUM Mill Mitt*. '*» at QmlMft VH» PM».-O»«*« T«d it WTM*. Mi*** Mian or THE AMOCIATCD Tbt AneeUted Pr«M U ttcluslvelr entitled te n« iu* M* miubllcatlon o! ill ncwi dispatch** trittft t* 11 or not othtrwiu credited n tlUi ntit tnd al*6 tlM local iwws published herein, All right* of republiciUnn of ipeeUl dto- iteh« htnln trt alto r**tmd. ·w «·**. -- · (br ,,,,,,,- IM41 t*lt« M walhlnffon, ·»!··. !·« Art ; *B* **»ll MM*. OtkS. *». - nMUci otlur "ijura'itor*: "-- ........................................ li "ArTmiM 'f*iniM Ii"iinni*" Bdltof'l Hflte: TM TlMFJ I* glad In open IU ditorlll columns to the memberj of the. Mlnln- srltl Alliance, who HIV* agreed to furnish in ditoflal etch Saturday, Views expressed ire boa* of the authof. V Call For Clear Thinkiftg During the brief lull between the two, xdtlnf donventron* of the Republican* nd Trilicnit« se«m» to be * good time to efnlnd ourselves of an ever utandinn need -clear thinkinit! It fii *!mo*t Iconic that a nation »t- ffbtiting ao much of its SIICCCSR to iln c»- '»dty for reason and being practical, a JtltWi that claims to he so rational in all t« arts, should become so irrational when He time for political conventions Arrives. 'erhips it shown once acain that we tike o spend tftne in logical thoinrht. and arirti- ient On Subjects that are not too close to where we live", but I hat in t h e most im- ortant arets we are primarily controlled -y our emotions. What I have reference to is the «t- ected behaviour patlnrn nf A Republiciin r Dimocratic. National Convention. We. 11 njoy*d the Republican convention on adlo and TV, but did it bother you that he fundamental assumptfon of almost very speech was that everything the «mocrats have done is utterly wronf and ·nconceivably stupid? No doubt when the temocrats get started next, week we shall * asked to reverse gears and believe that verythlnjf'th* Democrats have done is Ifht and the Republicans are to blame for ^vefythinf that in wrong. Thet* Were numbers of times during he rtcent convention when if one paused moflrtni to remember the past record of acts of party or individual he wag aghast t thjt miareprcsentation or distortion of ht utory. No doubt the same will be true 3 ' Such an Irrational assumption being at Jit bUit at one (if the high moments of -Tjr political life as a nation casts serious ', tiplicationg. What does it imply as io the · lentallty of the party? What does it HS- um» your Intelligence to be? What does it ; ay to tht nations around the world-- and hey do listen -- tn henr one week that ev- . rything the party in power has done is '-rrortf »rid two we«ks later to hear t h a t -verything the party In }Kiwer has done Is r i(fht? What pfcture of American integ- J ity and insitfht does this Rive? We are all tem)itprl by one bias or an- thei 1 to c»ll the antics of one party or the ther stupid atld to revel in the assump- ·ion of absolute righteousness of the opposite party, tf the United fitntps i.« to load .Tie world in the right, dh-ection such prim- live motivation as the conventions imply ·»lakes a person pick inside. Between now -|nd November is H (imp above all others . fhen as A nation we rtiust rempmhor facts, f y to understand the fundamental causes If national and international distress, do . jlear t h i n k i n K . ·L; This is a part of our d u t y ns Christian 3tizens. We are responsible to fiod for the facial, economic, and political order just. ,51 much as we are fpr individual and small t'trtup faith, acts and attitudes. Fuzzy .jWotional, prejudiced t h i n k i n g has no ' 5!*c« before" the sovereign Ofxl. aim HP. fill hold us just f.s responsible for our .tewardship in this are* ns in dealing w i t h ,-ur own familfps. The Ohrislinn f n i t h hould not and will not through any insli- tuti«a try to tell peopl* how to voU, but It doel cry with * loud voice to ill people that Individual responsibility to God demand* clear thinking. God cm work through ui only when we ire wlllhif to try to see th« iatues of any decision Tn Hi* light. The Rev. Edward Bruhaker P«stor Central Preabyterian Church *· THE WASHINGTON Merry-Go-Round ·r tmrw PCAMOH Chic)i|0--H il popularity vote wftr* taken in the Hrtus* nf Heprnjwntatlr^g, the winner imonf th* Imorrat«--pirh»p« even among (he Republican*--would be »n eff-balrl «entleman from Texas who presldM over fh« Hou« with an iron hand, and who is affectionately referred to a» "Sam." Sppakrr Ram Rayhurn would hf th^ Ideal candidate for the Democratic ticket today if h* wcr* 10 yearn .vnunfef. .flint past his IIMh birthday, however, Sum l« nol an active candldale, thoinn if his friends had their way he would be. It has now boon almost 40 years since Stm came up from the Texas prairies to sit in Cori- Kreff, That was in Ifllft, durin* the administration of Woodrow Wilson. Sam has seen two flrent wars since then, fie has weathered the Republican victories lhat swept many of his Democratic' colleagues out of office. He has helped write lej- islation for six d;ifrrent presidents. And throu»h it «ll he has kept his integrity, his Idealism, and his sense of humor. * * * Most people have fornotten It, but Sam. Rayburn was responsible for wrltlnn mcrtt of the legislative cornerstone of the New Deal -- the laws which nn Republicans are likely to wipe off the books. As chalrfnan of the Interstate Commerce Committee, It was Sam's job to push lhrou(h the tnith-ln-securitles act and the Securities and Exchange Com'mlsjion wWch cleaned up Wall Street; the holding corporation act which broke up some of the hlx utility combines; plus rural electrification, and the federal communications act. Few men In the past century ran equal that record. Friends'Who-.hiive tallied to "Mr. Democrat" about running for president don't Ret much encouragement. On the contrary, Sam talks seriously of retiring from Congress altogether. His chief dreflm is to huild a library in his homr town, Bonham, Texas. He has already raised part .of the money for the project, has collected an old mantelpiece from the White House when It was remodeled. »nd fathered together an assortment of navels h* u«ed in presiding over joint sessions of Congress when addressed by Queen Elizabeth, Winston Churchill. General MacArihur, General Elsenhower, and others. Sam has also made arrangements to take his congressional desk back home from Washinfton, and wants to set up an exact replic* of his speaker's nffiee. There, surrounded by the laws which h* helped to write, the hearinxs he ha« held, and the records of the debates he has argued, Sam wants to sit and visit with the people he loves, and enjoy life. * * * A number of readers have queried me as to what General Eisenhower actually said about atheism in Frnncr Atirt the disintegration of the French moral fibre. They have' also asked about the propriety of publishing his remarks, for fear it would play Into Communist hands. The answer tn question No. 1 is that the en- eral, In talklni to the press and a group of dele- Ifites af Chicago on July *, did critlclw France for Its rellKlou* and moral attitude. The newspapers did riot Invent his remarks. He volunteered the*.The answer to question No. J Is that there wasn't the remotest chance of hushing tip the general's, statement, since it was cabled to France by the press associations and by French newsmen within a matter of minutes. It wan published In all the French newspapers the same day. For Instance, here Is the "bulletin" which In- tcrnntlonnl News Service cabled to Frafice: "General Eisenhower said today France has 'gone astray' morally and declared one of the reasons is lhat the French brag ttiat they are 50 per cent agnostic or atheist. He asserted Franc* has reached the point where the moral fibre dis* integrates, and added: 'One reason France has gone astray Is that (her brag that they are 50 pev cent agnostic or atheist'." Other cabled dispatches to Trance were similar. * .* + Those who expressed the view that Eisenhower's statement should have been suppressed or not commented upon apparently forget two things: 1. If is not possible lor the United Slates any longer to live ostrichlike with our heads in the sand. As Ihe most powerful country in the world, what pur leaders do or say Is cabled Immediately to every part of Ihe world. 2. One of the most important reasons tor an election campaign is to gauge and size-up the candidate. To do that Is necessary to knnv/ what he says, and what his judgment is regarding any and every Important siutatlon. President Truman has been continually crili- ciicd, and rightly so, for making off-the-cuff statements which affect our foreign relations. ]( Eisenhower is addicted to the same habit, then the American public has a right to know it, In advance. The fncl thai this criticism of nn Important Turnabout They'll Do it Every Time By Jimmy Hatlo AMY FfcPER BCy-IHE OLD WMO WANTS HIS D4\iy DELIVERED OM THE COT EACH OAV OU/TWERE WO AXE.'. XJY HOME CVO5KMNE56 Gjgr FISHlrtM -WINS..: ally came from a man who had been working daily among them, n a t u r a l l y hurt -- for several reasons. Thr obvious one was that it gave ammunition to the Communists. But al?o important is the delicate situation in France with the Catholic leaders, who happen to be the best friends of the United fitntes and the most vigorous opponents nf Communism. The leaders of the French government today belong to the Catholic group. The statement that SO per cent of France is agnostic or atheistic will be construed by the enemies of the church as a reflection on the church, since France is officially a Catholic country, But perhaps equally important. Ihe Catholic group must have the cooperation of the moderate, non-Communist socialists and leftists in order to stay in power. On one side they face the CommunlMs, nn the other side the De Gaullists. Therefore, the present Catholic leaders must have the support, of the non-Communist left, which is probably the group Eisenhower meant to criticize. These are some nf the political niceties so important In France today which the general, hav- irig lived tor more than a year in France, pre- tunubly -should know, and certainly must be able to deal with if he is to be an efficient president of the United States. Bennett Cerf Don Mankiewicz's novel "S«e Hnw They R u n . ' is n i l about hoire-racing, and his publisher persuaded him to visit a crowded track just before the book appeared, and pose for some publicity shots. As luck would have it, the police department had picked this day to round up hookies, touts, and any other suspicious-looking characters. First thing you know, not only Man- kiewlc?., hut the photographer and the publisher were on their way to the hoosegnw. Tall talking and the promise of a dozen autographed m-vr- K of "See How They Run" got them sprung in time for a very late and very cold dinner. * « * An irate lady in Oshkosh demanded a divorce on the grounds that her husband stuck pins into a voodoo doll that looked just like her, but the · judge said, "No dice." He believed the husbarid's testimony that he had done it all in the spirit of good, clean fun--and besides, added the husband ruefully, it didn't work. * * * To give you some idea of how tightly the shoe is pinching the people of England torlay, a young hostess in Cambridge was reproved for asking a guest at tes, 'One lump or two?" "You must choose your words' more carefully," warned her mother. "You'll have your guest thinking you're the coal man!" + * * There's an excellent little book on gardening published recently that's called "The Grafter's Handbook." The clerk in one bookstore in Washington unhesitatingly placed his stock in the shelf marked "government." * * * A farmer's wife went stark raving mad one morning. As she was being led away by attendants from the nearest asylum her husband scratched his head in perplexity and muttered, "I'm danged if f kin fig,?cr what's gotten into the old girl. She ain't bin out of this kitchen in thutty-two years!" VII T'HF. next day, in a claiming r.ice Johnny Hamilton v/as out (he sixth and a Hamilton hors won paying a hatful, which helpet to encourage him in the seventh. Johnny's entry In this was maiden, a chestnut colt, who'd been Showing a heartening change o 'form In his w o r k o u t s . Johnn Iplunged, tvcrjr dollar he'd won the 'day before. j It wns a killer. The chestnut col (got the jump, moving out of th 'mob like a comet. Johnny began 'to figure this one would pay. The colt hit the turn, showing hi heels, and the light between him and the ruck kept growing ant growing--all the way into the rear !ane. With that lead, he could be ofl the pnce and still lead them home Johnny c o u l d feel his heart pounding. Into the north bend now, the stride still steady, the rest of the Held fighting, but out of it. know- ling they were out of it. The only race was for the place tnd show , slots. I All eyes were on the turn now, thousands on thousands on thousands of them, watching this outside chance come romping home. The shriek that w e n t up was like one v o i c e , like one hoarse (voice from some inarticulate giant i-- ss the colt pitched forward com- ilng out of the turn. ! Johnny taw Musty leave the sod- die, tall awkwardly over the call's 'head, and the animal somersaulted, tr WM down, but clear af the rcolt. There was no mass pile-up; they jail went around safely, Johnny went down to Join Njr- Mrom on the track. The steward, pending ov*r the colt, looked up. ["Broken fortte*," h* MM. H« wa* looking it Johnny. He'd need ptr- tnlnlon from the owner. Jonnnj lumd aw«j said, "Sure. What eke?" Rusty was limping a little ns th three of them walked back to th stables. He was pale, but claimec to be all right. Johnny noticed tb tight line of his lips, the pain In his eyes. Nystrom'i hand was on Johnny 1 shoulder, and it tightened at the sound of the shot. 'THE Futurity was run two days later, and Challenger was as ready as she'd ever be. His workouts had been impressive. Rusty despite a still sprained ankle, was confident. Thcre'd be $20,000 in this one, a big bile out of the debt Nystrom told Johnny, "Don't put a dime on this one. With two-year- olds, you can't tell. Challenger's got the pole, and that's a big ad vantage in these short grinds, but don't bet a penny." It was a six-furlong contest It would start near the south turn to permit a front-of-the-slnnds finish ohnny went down to stand next o the rail, nenr the boxes. It was a dull and muggy day; he track waa h e a v y from last light's spasmodic showers. Today would be the test, Johnny lecided. If he won, he felt it would e «n indication of the season's tick. There was no valid reason or If, there would be bigger and Miter race* later In the season. But It would t» in encouraging tart. There wa* mn* commotion at he starting gal*. Among In* young nes there was always contusion. Then, for on* moment, all was aim. Challenger hiM th« pole, but h* Idn't KM th* Jump. A Kovalt en- ·y, Beggar's R i d e , who flanked hallenfer, shot from the (ate to n earl; half length lead. It was wo full length! in In* backstr*tch nd Btfgar'i Rid* was nn the tall, moving smoothly, matching (Thai- ·trMt tat atria*, --'rtrT- Questions And Answers Q--What I; rail money? A--It is money loaned on condition that the loan be repaid at any time the person making it calls for it. Q--Does the pollen of goldenrod cause hay fever and similar allergies? A --No, it is too moist and sticky to float freely through the air. Pollens of ragweed and several other weeds which are light and carried by wind are the rpal causes. Q--How many men are serving in the Royal Canadian Mounted Police? A--More than 4100 officers and men. Ing his advantage. Tod Lacey, Johnny's former jockey, was rating the Kovalt entry well. Then Challenger began eating up that two-length lead as they swept into the north, Johnny saw something then that made his heart leap. Beggar's Rid* had gone into tbe turn too fast; h* was swinging wide t o w a r d the outer rail, and there Was a Hole big enough for a Percheron. Rusty rode the rail, Challenger under control and driving H was in the bag. Beggar's Ride was coming down Inward the groove again under Tod's urging. But there was still plenty of room for Rusty. Nothing happened. Rusty didn't drive for the hole. The Kovalt entry came down again, along the rail, and Tod's bat was swinging now. Dazedly, Johnny watched he straining Challenger follow Beggar's Ride home. Rusty had not only failed to take advantage of he hole; he'd actually pulled Chal- cnger on the turn, Johnny went over to the stable nd found Nystrom already there. 'he trainer's eyes were hard. Rusty came in, handing Challenger ver to one of the swipes, The boy was trembling. H* wai lose to tears. rOHNTTV remembered then that ' it was th* am« place Rusty lad taken a spill, two day* before, t was the Same spot that cost hem a colt. H* said, "Was It b«- ause of the spill, Rutty?" The jock n o d d e d , hi* eyei earching Johnny's face. Then h* ai looking at the (round. "I-- *t my nerve. There Isn't iny- hlng you ran sty or de'll make m* *et any worse than I do new. I Idnt hive tb* ttufl when It counted .. * Nystrom MM, "Nobody fot te ou, with the long (r**nf KM, y*« Killed that hnntr Rusty looked up defiantly, "Howdy Dirt to me. 1 waa y«lkrw--" Th*re w*i misery in hit Tote*, Johrmy MM tjvMlly, It'* in rlfH Rimy. W« run win '· ill. ou iranl th* Int (ood kep WM1 ·d a Jinx." Boyle's Column Bf HAL BOYLE .'Mew York-(*)-For ynr» my .wife has been telling ri.e: ' "Why don't you dress like Gary Grar.t? He looks like he hid been poured into his suits. You just kind of overflow yours." Well, Grant came to town the other day after finishing his new picture, "Monkey Business." so J plodded up to his hotel to find out how to be well dressed. "HowevM, I font think ttat dignity of irfi«i« »hould U|ttfid on, 5r go'hand in hand with discomfort. Good cloth«s ihould bt camfortable »s well u dres»v." Grant carries his own theory of comfort so far that he rirtly wean i belt and never wtart tui- penders, garters or uddershitt*. ,. ,,, ,, ..... - , He was rather hard to pin When Grant opened the door ii ] down on what actually makes a looked fairly easy to dress like i well-dressed man. him--all he had on was a big "To look well-dreued you sim- bath towel and one man wears a olv have io have a well-dressed b*th towel pretty jnurh like in- other. The film actor explained he was dressed lot the heat wave. "It is an odd thing that New Yorkers, in all th«se years, hive- ri't found a way to dress to cope with the humidity," he mused. The Cubans Have arrived at a thing;--a pleated shirt worn outside the pant*. It looks' rather well." When I explained my mission, Grant looked slightly del ressed. "Why don't you ask me something profound?" he said. "I haven't the slishtest idea ho-v I gel on those best-dressed men lists." Pressed to give his sartorial views, however, Grart gave thusly: "They say that an interest in clothing Is a sign of insecurity, and perhaps I had a feeling of insecurity in my youth. Cranl once was » carnival stilt walker. "But I really feel that we owe t Id our fellow rhan to look well. . Clothes do affect people's manners. I That is why the British dress forrrlally even in th« Tropics. It keeps up their morale. ply have Io have look. I don't. know myMt wHit looks well and what doesn't. "Perhaps the most ' noticeable thing about man are his" collir and tie--and ^ hat if h« wears one. I look like hell in hats though. "A thined pair e shoes It »s- sentiil--if y6u c/an afford it. The wrong; shoe* can ruin I man. I hive my ahots stnt over from F,iigland. They cost $43 and they are far better thin a $119 pair here." That rsther shook me. ' didn't think even a pair of CSMrge. Washington's, old »hoe* would $135 today. I asked Grant if he believed t wife should pick her Huibinfl'l clothes. "Some wives should," he «iid. "But my wife doesn't. She doetn't eren pick her. awn--*he weirs blue jeans and a shirt, t select i dress for her now and then." just then a hiberdiiher came H and after i brief consultation with him Grant Ordered i of dozen home-made--I niew cu- torn mide--shirts. After that I left, fttling rather depressed about the whale ptob. leni of being well-dfeised. Dorothy Dtx years old. 1 know I should be] proditriive present. ready to settle down with a husband and family, but I am afraid to face reality. I have carried a torch for one man for too rrtany years. He married someone else, and 1 cannot forget him. I've become bitter and keep telling myself I'll never again fall in love so completely. A tew months ago I moved from my home town but go back every chance I get. 1 live in the past, enjoying the fact Ih6t everyone knows of my heartbreak. I don't even think of the future. Recently I met a fine young rrlan Who says he loves me and wants tci marry me. He, too, has had heartbreak, but isn't carrying a torch like I am. I feel he would be a wonderful husband but am afraid there would be times when my mind would wartder to the past as it often does now. The young .man says he believes I Min.r tote 8«rrlte4 Many women hive Shared y*ur fact, rnolt women st ofte time of another Mve »*«n sure their hearts wert eternilly broken. Somehow of Othef they survived the trigedy of bett iyed love and lived to look back on the experience with · sihil*-- if not actual laughter. You cm have the same hippy ending 16 your story, provided . you begirt now to put all thought of youf former sweetheart behind you. Stop dwelling- on the misery he caused you. stop reveling in the limelight you now enjoy as i wan, jilted maiden. The diyS when a broken romance doomed a girl to eternal grief were In the last century -- they have no glace in this atomic age. You are lucky to have found · man who cares enough for you to put up with your lamentations over a lost love. He deserves will straighten out if I stay away | better treatment than that, doesn't from my home town. He is try-| M , Count your blessings, and ing to help me, and that's what I i wf(!l (h( t rage dies of the past. I need. Could I be happy wiih But don't marry your nice young him? r6 you think I'll ever set- m a n u n ( i i y ou 'sre sure that you tie my mind and be a normal girl living a normal l i f e ? M.I. Answer: You need a drastic cri and have fortunately been blessed with a friendship that may help you attain it. Recovery from a severe erriotional shock seldom is automatic; it must be achieved through constant effort on your own part. You have settled down into a state of actually enjoying your melancholy arid the dramatic sensation of being a heartbroken and asserted heroine. Your tiomi- have buried the past, and buried it deep! A good husband is en- I most assuredly j titled to more thart the dregs of 'Hange of attitude, a warmed-over romance. When you can go back to your home town with no desire to dwell on memories, you're cured! And make it sboh! Time's a wastin'l Stock Exchange To Keep Open Longer Each Day New York - (Pi · Th* N e w , ,, . , York Stock Exchange, In a drive nant feeling is not We for t h e j for new bl4ainess . ha! ab ,nd6ned a man who jilted you, but_pity for, p a1tern 0 , worklng hour! inh , ri t- from the 19th century. The Board of Governors of the exchange yesterday voted t6 keep your own plight--which is not nearly so tragic as you assume. Self-pity is the most devastat- 0 _ , r ing of all human toolings; to give! the stock market open from 10 a. way to it continually is to mark I m., to 3:30 p. m. (New York time) you as a lost woman--a fate most Monday through Fridly and to unbefitting a girl of 25. Wake up | c 1 o s e entirely on Saturday to the futility of your wasted love, the possibilities of i fine future, the existence of a happy, throughout the year. That rnearis 30 niore minutes of trading daily starting Monday, September J». * Illinois Incursion PrtV760rFunTr ·OBOONfAt «tried Illinois is the T Illinois is nicknamed the "-- j State" 113 Withstand j U Suction IS Shops v 18 Bridal pathl 117 Rocky ! pinnacle 111 Sesame !«tast (Fr.) fll Staggering ,3»Body of land '21 Mak* effervescent 131 intended ,11 More rational : 14 Plague (comb, torm) bluebirds 8 Single (comb. form) I Courts db.) 10 Type of cabbage 11 Pieces out 12 Pause 19 Symbol for illinium 21 Raver 22 All 23 Capes 25 Little demons 2« Percolate slowly 27 Whip 29SOOP rsnnr innraon · nan 30 Far off (cbmb. form) 31 God of lov* I 37 Redactor 31 Mental faculties 40 Negative 41 Deeds 42 Body of water 43 Feminine , appellation 45 Ceremony'·_ 4«0ntn* ':^1' sheltered side 47 Gull-like bird] 49 Bulgarian com 50 City In Th* ' Netherlands Sipoteot Ouldo'l «cal* 53 Burmese j wood sprite \ brtnch 96 Jurisdiction iMNeti [41 Mimic ptrtKii 4$Roo«tit 41 Ferrule 81 Infirm v $4Klnde(fwortJ , ttctl . ill Cllrt bttthf H Drivel i I? Cotton fibrl* lArtkleot $Sm»n 4P*nlaniMt 1* W · ·M o n

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